Best Anaesthesia podcasts we could find (Updated March 2019)
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A
APA Podcasts
Rare
 
During the Association of Paediatric Anaesthetists annual scientific meetings, we are planning to ask invited speakers to record a question and answer session on some of the current topics within paediatric anaesthesia. These are the first podcasts recorded in Belfast recently.
 
The BJAs free podcasts will take listeners on a tour of the world of anaesthesia; interviews with authors and commentaries from key experts on featured articles, plus hot topics in anaesthesia research and practice will be published with each issue.
 
T
The Forum
Weekly
 
Discover world history, culture and ideas with today’s leading experts.
 
Big Ideas brings you the best of talks, forums, debates, and festivals held in Australia and around the world, casting light on the major social, cultural, scientific and political issues
 
Whilst other people talk about the weather, we don't. Eschewing small talk for in depth political analysis that to the outside observer will just seem like shouting and crying.
 
G
Gasnet
Rare
 
News and items of interest to Anaesthetists worldwide. This show is part of the Gasnet group of online information communities which include the Gasnet email discussion list, one of the oldest Anaesthetic discussion groups in existence, and the Gasnet community on Google+.
 
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Throughout the centuries, music has inspired philosophers. Some thought it was dangerous other found it metaphysically profound or very suspicious. Goetz Richter discusses the perplexity philosophers feel when facing (the) music.
 
Do you feel comfortable in your own skin? Or are you always on a diet and searching for the perfect body? With so much focus on body image and staying thin , it’s not surprising that eating disorders are on the rise. But , contrary to popular belief, you can’t always tell that someone has an eating disorder.…
 
Have you ever thought about starting a business, being your own boss, making all the decisions? Indigenous business is a growing sector which provides employment and training in urban and regional communities. We meet four female business owners who are part of an expanding network of indigenous entrepreneurs.…
 
Regulating end of life intervention is fraught and raises philosophical and moral questions about our approach to death and suffering.
 
Tove Jansson was a Finnish-Swedish author and illustrator best known for her children’s books about the Moomins. These white, hippo-like characters live in the imaginary world of Moominvalley where they subtly challenge social norms and utter philosophical statements such as "I knew nothing, but I believed a lot." While the Moomins brought Jans ...…
 
Geological forces drove our evolution in East Africa; mountainous terrain led to the development of democracy in Greece; today voting behaviour in the US follows the bed of an ancient sea. The human story is shaped by planet Earth.
 
A feature of the current wave of populist leaders is the pushback against women's rights and freedoms. Tough-guy politicians, from Russia to South America, use sexual language to put down their female opponents and champion a return to traditional gender roles. The governments they lead chip away at gender equality measures.…
 
Ben Rhodes tells the story of a politician who started from a position of idealism, was confronted by cold realities, and still had to continue to govern.
 
Cyber trolling is causing serious real world harm and police and social media companies like Facebook and Twitter are not doing enough to combat it.
 
Millions of us around the world have undergone an anaesthetic, putting our trust in specialists who keep us alive while surgeons carry out complex operations. Huge advances have been made in this field in the last 150 years, thanks to the work of pioneering doctors, dentists and scientists who often risked their own lives to advance the possibi ...…
 
Can nature, rivers, mountains or animals, have legal rights - just like people? Legal rights will change the relationship we have with nature and that’s crucial to really protect the environment.
 
On China’s north west border, the province of Xinjiang is home to the Uyghurs , one of China’s Muslim minorities. Human rights groups estimate that a million Uyghurs are now detained in internment camps for re-education. Beijing aims to make them more amenable to Chinese culture and the goals of the Chinese communist party.…
 
Mahatma Gandhi has inspired generations of social justice campaigners. One of our best known, the Reverend Tim Costello, tells us why . Gandhi believed that each of us has the power to make a difference and the moral duty to do so.
 
Tim Dunlop speaks to Paul Barclay about his bold ideas for reinvigorating democratic government, reclaiming the 'commons', and insisting that tech giants pay us for using our personal data.
 
We talk about The Thick of it and how it’s affected our opinion of politics. https://twitter.com/WDTATW_Podcast
 
Today, the Istanbul-born Armenian financier Calouste Gulbenkian is mostly remembered as a great art collector and philanthropist; at his death in 1955 he was thought of as the world's richest man. But perhaps more than any of the above, he may have been the world's most tenacious negotiator: how else would he have held on - for decades - to the ...…
 
Indigenous artist Vernon Ah Kee calls for Indigenous art to be completely dismantled and build up again from scratch – by black fellas. He criticises the way the visual art world works and the ‘whiteness’ within the gallery context.
 
Ready or not Britain is on track to leave the European Union in a month. But what happens next? There's no clear exit strategy or common vision for the future of trade and foreign policy. What lies ahead for a post-Brexit Britain?
 
New research shows that Homo Sapiens is a domesticated form of our species. And that’s the result of the invention of capital punishment. But how could our low aggressiveness evolve from repeated acts of violence?
 
Jane Caro talks to Paul Barclay about the generation of women who, like her, were born in the 50s and 60s, and were quiet revolutionaries who altered the fabric of Australian society.
 
Lol blairites amirite, also a chat on what makes a good mp. https://twitter.com/WDTATW_Podcast
 
The story of Robinson Crusoe and his many years of survival alone on a deserted island has enchanted the English-speaking world for centuries. Many people first come across the story as a children’s book or a film portrayal, celebrating Crusoe’s buccaneering adventures and his heroic efforts to tame his wild environment, create shelter and food ...…
 
The prevailing view is that the state should stop interfering in the economy and let the market decide. Economist Mariana Mazzucato takes the opposite approach. She says we need an entrepreneurial state with ambitious goals to shape the economy and solve wicked problems like climate change.
 
Experts in Australia and the UK worry about a crisis of well-being and mental health among children and teenager. What’s needed if we want our kids to be happier? What can teachers, parents and policy makers to about it?
 
Artificial intelligence will shape the future of work, the way we live and how we relate to one another. Three computer experts discuss the design of user-friendly robots and apps. Who will have the power to decide what is created and where your data will go?
 
Which prospect scares you most: undergoing surgery with a general anaesthetic that isn’t working? Or a global pandemic that wipes out hundreds of millions of people?
 
we talk grifting and the occult economy https://twitter.com/WDTATW_Podcast
 
Indigenous recognition, constitutional reform and a future Australian republic. For Megan Davis it’s all connected. Australia can’t move to a republic before we’ve addressed the issue of Indigenous sovereignty and we’ve dealt with the unfinished business of the past.
 
Lu Xun has been often been called the father of modern Chinese literature. His short stories about the misery and cruelty of ordinary life in China have been interpreted both as revolutionary political statements inspired by the May Fourth Movement of 1919 which wanted to sweep-away outdated social mores, and as a brilliant new take on ancient ...…
 
Does the conservative side of politics have a problem with women? That's been the argument since the recent resignation of several high profile Liberal politicians. The Labor Party's affirmative action quota system has enabled many more women to enter parliament. Would this work for the Liberals?
 
Could the digital money Bitcoin become the world’s primary currency – pushing out paper money and hard coins? Tone Vays believes that Bitcoin can solve the issues faced by traditional finance institutions.
 
10 years ago the World Health Organisation called for the ‘health gap’ to be closed in a generation. What’s been achieved in the last decade?
 
The Talking Drum is one of the most sacred instruments of West Africa. Shaped like an hourglass, the drum has a unique melodic sound which means it can imitate the tones of language and in this way speak words. Along with its spiritual power and healing properties, the talking drum is also a source of history, poetry and proverbs.Bridget Kendal ...…
 
Are China and America on a collision course? China has ambitions to be the dominant power in Asia. Is there room for two superpowers or is military conflict inevitable?
 
b word update and some chat on Venezuela. https://twitter.com/WDTATW_Podcast
 
Conspiracy theories stretch from the absurd to the dangerous with far-reaching consequences. But what makes them so hard to debunk? Why do people believe in these theories?
 
Faced with the rising tide of asylum seekers governments are resisting the UN Refugee Convention and building legal and physical barriers to keep them out. Can international law hold governments to account?
 
Ageism can adversely affect health outcomes and longevity. Other social determinants of ageing include income, education, where you live, and whether you're marginalised due to gender, sexuality, race, or disability.
 
The North Pole lies at the very top of our world. Covered in a thick layer of sea ice, this uninhabitable frozen point in the Arctic Sea has fascinated us for centuries as both a physical location on a map and as a far away place in our imagination. Warmer than the South Pole, the northernmost point of the Earth’s axis sits outside of any time ...…
 
The legacy of Ancient Rome is still felt today in western culture in areas such as government, law, language, architecture, engineering, and religion.
 
A space scientist and astronaut discuss the challenges and benefits of space exploration.
 
Daniel Hannan says that the modern form of identity politics moves beyond fighting discrimination. External characteristics like race or gender, now determine whether we’re allowed to say something - not the empirical truth of the statement.
 
What’s in a shoe - apart from a foot? Shoes can be so much more than a protection and ‘dressing’ of our feet: from Egyptian pharaohs to European paupers, footwear has been linked not just with the wearer’s social and economic standing but also cultural identity, personality and even moral values.Rajan Datar follows the history of footwear with ...…
 
Tanya Talaga explores the legacy of cultural genocide against Indigenous peoples and in this talk she looks at the important role land and being able to live off the land plays.
 
The rising number of suicides in Indigenous communities is not just a result of social, educational and health inequality. It’s a problem of loss of cultural identity and self-determination.
 
some highlights of the artistic delights inspired by brexit. sound is up and down,ill get better. https://twitter.com/WDTATW_Podcast
 
Can we really call a painting beautiful when it’s inspired by the ugliness of violence and death? Margaret MacMillan talks about the role of artists and writers in shaping our views on war. Due to copyright restrictions we can't provide a download or stream of this lecture.
 
even more! Pissed off infuriation award and our Orwell prize for worst leftist. https://twitter.com/WDTATW_Podcast
 
The 18th Century Spanish artist Francisco José de Goya y Lucientes has been called the “most radical artist that ever lived”. He was not afraid to shock with his depictions of the darkest sides of human nature, and his work still shocks us today. Goya rose from humble beginnings to become the official court painter to the kings of Spain. But wh ...…
 
Music is a powerful memory aid. That's why you can recite the lyrics of a song from years ago but struggle to remember where you put your keys. Even dementia patients respond to music when other memories are lost.
 
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